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Scott Behson, PhD, is a professor of management at Fairleigh Dickinson University and the author of “The Working Dad’s Survival Guide.” Behson also founded and runs the blog Fathers, Work, and Family. Parent Co. spoke to Professor Behson about how working dads can establish a more balanced life, and how employers can help make it happen.


Parent Co: As an expert on the topic, can you give me a sense of the currently held general expectation for working dads in our country?

Scott Behson: There has been a lot of change for dads in a relatively short period of time. Dads today work as many hours as previous generations, but do three times the childcare and twice the housework as dads a generation ago.

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Dads are still expected to be primary providers in most families, but have really expanded what they do in terms of everything else that’s needed to be done to run a household. This is largely due to the fact that so many families are now dual-earner couples, which means both the mom and dad work outside the home, and spend more evenly than ever before sharing the rest of the work that goes into running a household.

Things aren’t exactly even yet, but things are getting closer and closer. It’s a challenging time for dads because if you think about it, most of our role models did it differently and faced different expectations. To a large degree, this is why I wrote “The Working Dad’s Survival Guide” in order to help dads face these changing circumstances, and provide advice and encouragement, so they can do a good job in both of their incredibly important roles.

When you say that the amount of household work done by dads has increased dramatically over the generation before, would you say that it’s increased from nearly zero to what it is now, or is that not a fair statement?

I don’t think that’s exactly a fair statement. I think dads, for most of history, have cared about providing for their families and being there for their families. I would say it’s true that dads today are changing more diapers and doing more grocery shopping, but I wouldn’t say dads of previous generations didn’t do very, very important things and play important roles in the family besides earn money for them.

I don’t want to slag on my dad’s generation of dads. To use my dad as an example, my father, wonderful father, I hope I’m half the dad he is, but there are a lot of things I do in my daily life that were never expected of him.

I did half the bottles and half the diapers, and I go grocery shopping, and I cook, and I clean the house, and I do half the pick-ups. That’s just normal, and in fact, virtually every dad I know, my peer group, is in the same situation. It’s interesting that society doesn’t seem to acknowledge this very much. Society talks about deadbeat dads, or bumbling dad humor, or they over correct and are calling people “super dads” or we focus on stay-at-home dads. The fact is, there are millions of dads out there, and virtually every dad I know cares a lot about his career, and earning for the family, and being a really good hands-on, involved father.

What do you think it is that caused this relatively large change in such a short time?

It’s a bit of an echo of what working women faced in the past generation or so. If you think about what working moms have faced, they greatly expanded themselves into the workspace, but in many cases, were still very much expected to uphold what they were doing at home. That led to the second shifts and all these really difficult stressors on working women.

I think this is now men facing the fun house mirror version of what working women have faced, where men are greatly expanding what they do in the home and for their families, but in many cases are still expected by employers and by society to maintain everything they’re doing at work as well.

Of course, yeah.

Workplaces are not forgiving for any employee who puts family above working more than full-time hours, but there’s a lot of research that shows that it’s even more of a challenge for men to visibly be seen as accommodating their work lives for their family responsibilities.

As someone who teaches in the school of management, having your head in that world as well as a mind and eye towards a work-life balance, what do you see as the main sources of resistance to supporting this change in the workplace?

To some degree, I’m seeing things from both sides. I’m a business school professor, I work with companies, I work with dads on this specific issue, but I’m also a busy working dad myself trying to juggle it all, and I interviewed dozens of dads for the book. What I’m trying to contribute is being able to see both sides, I feel like I can give some really good, real-life advice that dads can use tomorrow to help them in their work-family juggles, but also be very realistic in terms of what’s possible in the workplace and what people need to be aware of.

Again, things have changed very rapidly, and I think a lot of companies, it’s finally on the radar that work and family issues aren’t just working mom issues. Many companies have become aware of this. They are worried that they are not able to recruit and hold onto really good employees, both men and women, because of some of the workplace demands and the inability to have a life outside of work, so it’s on their radars.

I don’t think too many companies have quite figured out what to do with it yet, but this was not on the radar of most companies ten years ago, so this is significant progress in a relatively short period of time.

I’ve been booked at several major corporations to lead workshops and seminars based on some of the content of the book, which shows that companies are really eager for information on this topic because they are trying to figure out what to do with it, if that makes sense.

Some companies have been very progressive on this. In fact, there’s only about fourteen percent of private employers offering things like paternity leave, but that number is going to increase pretty rapidly, I think. More importantly than set policy is starting to understand that technology, and the way work is, means that so many more people can get a lot of their work done outside of the workplace and outside of normal business hours.

I think when companies feel a little better about giving employees freedom about how and where and when they get their work done, that  will help both working men and women immeasurably. Companies are not good at evaluating performance, so a boss who doesn’t really know what his people are doing, he tends to evaluate performance based on how long somebody stays at work, or chair time, or face time, which is silly because it’s easily gamed, right?

Oh, yeah.

The productive employees work hard and go home, and the opportunists work slow and stay late until we combat that. There’s been some companies who’ve done incredible work in this area creating flexible workplaces that still are very productive and, in fact, are more profitable than ever now that they have given up some of that control over where and when.

When you’re booked by these employers, do you go to them with these examples as a way to show them how it’s being done right and the positive effects of that?

Yes, absolutely. Getting specifically to the book, there’s a chapter where I advise the reader to think through their ongoing career planning in light of the rest of their lives. One of the things I really wanted to accomplish in this book is that there are a lot of great parenting books out there, but none of them talk about work at all, which is really funny to me.

There are a lot of great career and business self-help books out there, but they hardly ever talk about the rest of your life outside of work. One of the things I really wanted to do in “The Working Dad’s Survival Guide” is to talk about these two important roles together, because they influence each other so much.

Anyway, that’s a long way of saying in one chapter of the book I advise people to think about their careers in light of the rest of their lives, because so many of us chose our careers either in college when we’re in our twenties, before we are married with kids, and what might have been a great early career track that suited our lives might not suit our lives ten, fifteen years later.

So many people stay on the track instead of reconsidering what they’re doing. In this chapter I highlight a handful of employers, not to be comprehensive but to be representative of different types of companies, and I give examples of these companies that have done really, really good work in terms of being forward on supporting employees and their work-life challenges. This includes big professional multinational firms, it includes companies that mostly have hourly employees. I try to be very representative.

I think that’s such a good point that you just brought up and I’ve actually never thought about it like that, because I guess from my own perspective, I’ve always known I wanted to write. And that’s such a broad notion, so when I started having a family, I made it work, or I’m still trying to make it work. I’ve never thought about stepping back and reevaluating a career choice to try to find something that’s perhaps a bit more family-friendly.

Luckily there are many different ways to have a good career in writing. There might not be that many ways to have a great career as a law partner or as a corporate executive. People who are on those types of tracks who are traveling out to clients four or five days a week, and are only home and weekends, and they’re road warriors and stuff, those are jobs that are very difficult to make it work.

If that’s what you want, and you’ve arranged your family life, and your spouse is on board with it, and your kids are getting what they need, that’s fine. It’s just, I’d rather people make conscious choices about what they’re doing. In fact, the first section (of the book) is all about thinking through your priorities. What you want out of life. What do you want out of your career? What do you want out of your family life, and what do you want out of your one shot at your kids’ childhoods?

I think it’s easy to feel so busy, because if you care about your career, you’re probably working more than full-time hours. Then, what’s left of your time, you’re probably trying to spend as much of it with your family as possible. I get it. But sometimes we have to almost get off the hamster wheel instead of running on the hamster wheel at full speed all the time, and then sit down in the cedar chips and to spend a little bit of time thinking about the big picture. I think if we figure out what you want in the big picture, then it might not be easy, it might not be quick, but I think we could start making decisions that are more aligned with what we want out of life. Then, in six months, two years, maybe we can find our way to a situation that’s far better for our set of priorities.

In talking to a lot of different dads, did anyone tell you that it’s really hard to be honest with yourself about what you want given the various societal pressures and cultural norms and everything? How do you advise people in that respect?

I recall a situation where I was talking to one of the dads I interviewed in the book and I asked him about this. I said, “What are things that are working well for you in terms of work life balance? What are things that aren’t? What’s getting in the way?” He’s quoted in the book. All the quotes are real, they’re anonomized, and there is no identifying information because some people talked about things they struggled with. One was like, “Man, I always promised myself once we had our kid that I would start getting off the road, and now my son is ten and I haven’t done it, and I don’t see how I can.” He feels the pressure to provide, but he also loves his job, and also I think he feels like since he’s been … It’s set up like a vicious cycle where he hasn’t been around, so then it’s harder for him to feel in sync when he is around. I felt like he can’t find a way to get himself there.

Again, I was interviewing him, I wasn’t trying to give too much advice, but I was like, “Listen, when this book comes out, go through these first couple of chapters and think through this. Maybe it won’t be easy to get off the road or change the career, but maybe in two years, or eight months, or however long it takes, maybe you can get closer to where you want to be.” Luckily life is long, and parenthood is long, careers are long, and we forget this sometimes. We’re going to be working for forty-five years. It’s okay to let an opportunity go by, or it’s okay to temporarily put something on hold.

I think a lot of people don’t like the word balance when it comes to work and family, and I think that’s because they have the wrong idea of balance. When you think of work-life balance, most people think about a tight rope or a balance beam or something where if you are not perfectly balanced, it’s a fall.

Everything falls apart, yeah.

Right, but I think we should look at it more like a balanced diet. I talk about this in the book where it’s okay to be temporarily out of balance. If you are an accountant, March and April are going to be crazy with work. If you have a sick family member, it’s going to be two weeks of all dealing with family and work goes by the wayside. That’s okay, as long as we have a long-term balance.

It takes a lot of different food groups to have a good diet, it takes work, and family, and time for yourself, and time as a couple, and time for exercise, and your own social needs, and religion, and whatever else is important in your life. It’s not just work and family, it should be almost like a balanced life in a broader sense, because we’re no good for other people if we’re burned out.

I think it’s what you’re saying about living a conscious life.

Yeah, I don’t know if I use those words in the book, but that’s beautifully said. Especially that first part, thinking about the priorities. Then, section two of the book is about the workplace, how do we navigate it, what are the things to watch out for, what are our options, how might we be able to work more flexibly or negotiate for things that we need and advocate for ourselves. Then at home, how do we make sure we have enough time for family and that we use this time really well. Then I have a section about taking care of yourself in what I was talking about there.

What do you see as the role of the partner in all of this?

Again, when we are talking about the priorities part of the book, step one is to think through your priorities. Step two is to talk about it with your spouse or the other important people in your life, because you might be a very career-oriented person and that’s great. If your spouse is on board with that and understands that you’re going to be away and then she, let me just use that pronoun for now, is going to pick it up at home, and everybody gets what they need in the family, and everybody is happy with their roles, then great.

You can have a very traditional arrangement, or you can have a very free-flowing, egalitarian relationship, that’s great, as long as it’s whatever everybody needs. One of the things I’ve observed is that a lot of times, if families don’t talk about it, it defaults to very gendered roles in the family where the dad is actually working more than he would want to, in part because the mom is working less than she would like to or perhaps leaves the workforce entirely, and neither of them are really happy with that arrangement. It’s frustrating to be home and be a full-time parent if that’s not really what suits you.

Sure, and nobody’s winning when that’s the case.

Exactly.

The kids certainly aren’t.

Yeah, but I see people suffer through that thinking it’s the only way instead of, again, examining and figuring out, “Well, I might be stuck in this role for the next nine months, but what can I do so that a year from now we can have a different arrangement?”

…Sometimes we internalize this; that we have to soldier on instead of taking a step back and seeking help, or talking about things that we need. It’s better if we recognize this is an issue. Again, one of the reasons I wrote this specifically for working dads – as a fellow working dad – is that guys are not particularly good at asking for directions. Especially when it comes to work and family, I think a lot of guys might not be comfortable talking about this or complaining about their situation, because they see that their wives are struggling with this too, and what right do we have to complain about it?

Even though ninety percent of the book would apply to working moms as well, the way the book is written was very intentional so that it’s much more accessible for guys. That’s another thing I’m trying to add to the conversation is that dads, we need to advocate for ourselves because so much depends on us. Families with involved fathers, the research is unbelievably clear that kids thrive, that their spouses thrive, that dads are happier and live longer if they’re more involved with their kids. It has so many positive ripple effects if dads are supported in the two most important roles in their lives, their role in the family and their role in their career.

Follow @scottbehson on Twitter and visit his website Fathersworkandfamily.com. Order his best-selling book, The Working Dad’s Survival Guide.

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As a former beauty editor, I pride myself in housing the best skincare products in my bathroom. Walk in and you're sure to be greeted with purifying masks, micellar water, retinol ceramide capsules and Vitamin C serums. What can I say? Old habits die hard. But when I had my son, I was hesitant to use products on him. I wanted to keep his baby-soft skin for as long as possible, without tainting it with harsh chemicals.

Eventually, I acquiesced and began using leading brands on his sensitive skin. I immediately regretted it. His skin became dry and itchy and regardless of what I used on him, it never seemed to get better. I found myself asking, "Why don't beauty brands care about baby skin as much as they care about adult skin?"

When I had my daughter in May, I knew I had to take a different approach for her skin. Instead of using popular brands that are loaded with petroleum and parabens, I opted for cleaner products. These days I'm all about skincare that contains super-fruits (like pomegranate sterols, which are brimming with antioxidants) and sulfate-free cleansers that contain glycolipids that won't over-dry her skin. And, so far, Pipette gets it right.

What's in it

At first glance, the collection of shampoo, wipes, balm, oil and lotion looks like your typical baby line—I swear cute colors and a clean look gets me everytime—but there's one major difference: All products are environmentally friendly and cruelty-free, with ingredients derived from plants or nontoxic synthetic sources. Also, at the core of Pipette's formula is squalane, which is basically a powerhouse moisturizing ingredient that babies make in utero that helps protect their skin for the first few hours after birth. And, thanks to research, we know that squalane isn't an irritant, and is best for those with sensitive skin. Finally, a brand really considered my baby's dry skin.

Off the bat, I was most interested in the baby balm because let's be honest, can you ever have too much protection down there? After applying, I noticed it quickly absorbed into her delicate skin. No rash. No irritation. No annoyed baby. Mama was happy. It's also worth noting there wasn't any white residue left on her bottom that usually requires several wipes to remove.


Why it's different

I love that Pipette doesn't smell like an artificial baby—you, know that powdery, musky note that never actually smells like a newborn. It's fragrance free, which means I can continue to smell my daughter's natural scent that's seriously out of this world. I also enjoy that the products are lightweight, making her skin (and my fingers) feel super smooth and soft even hours after application.

The bottom line

Caring for a baby's sensitive skin isn't easy. There's so much to think about, but Pipette makes it easier for mamas who don't want to compromise on safety or sustainability. I'm obsessed, and I plan to start using the entire collection on my toddler as well. What can I say, old habits indeed die hard.

This article was sponsored by Pipette. Thank you for supporting the brands that support Motherly and mamas.

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Over the last few months, I've made a new friend called Grief. She first showed up when the midwife told me, "I'm sorry, I don't see a heartbeat anymore." She quickly barged into my life, inviting herself into every moment of every day. She was an overwhelming, overbearing, suffocating presence. But in time, we learned to set some boundaries. Together, we created space for Grief to live in my life without feeling all-consumed.

Grief is pushy. I have learned that when she knocks on the door, it's best to just let her in. She has things to say and she's going to make you listen. Sometimes, we'll sit together for a while before one of us will say "My, look at the time. I've got things to do." Other times, it's a quick visit, and I can move on with my day.

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I've learned a good bit about my friend Grief through the experience of having a miscarriage. We've spent a lot of time together, and I've gotten to know her well. I hope this helps you get to know her better, too.

1. Grief can become a friend.

Over time, Grief has morphed from feeling like an invader, an attacker, and a bully to feeling more like a friend with a hand resting on my shoulder. She is gently present, palpable and—unexpectedly—comforting. Grief reminds me of the love I felt; that I have something to miss; that my baby was here. Grief comes to visit much less often, now. Some days, she still barges in unexpectedly. Some days, I go calling for her to come over.

2. Grief will teach you.

Grief has taught me that you never really know what others are going through. She has taught me to try to listen better, to be a better friend, to be more empathetic. Grief has emboldened me and demanded space for my feelings when I felt I couldn't. She's forced me to learn how to ask for help, how to advocate for myself and not apologize when I have needs. She has made my worldview richer, my love deeper and my appreciation for life stronger.

3. Grief will make you brave.

I never knew my own strength before I met Grief. Through her, I witnessed myself suffer and persevere with a strength I didn't know I had. I have felt her fully, and I am less scared of her now. I have walked through the fire with her, and she's shown me that I could do it again if I had to. But we both hope I never do.

4. Grief will bring you together, apart.

Grief has shown me some of her many friends, and through her, we have become friends too. Our relationships with Grief are all different. But, Grief unites us in a way that people who don't know Grief could not understand. In my marriage, Grief has made it clear she has a relationship with both of us, differently. She has shown us that we can visit her together, but more often than not, she wants to spend time with us alone. She visits us on different days, at different times, and in different ways. Learning to know Grief together, and apart, was challenging.

5. Grief knows when you need her before you do.

Grief knows me in a way that a friend knows me. She remembers the milestones and helps me remember too. She has the hard dates etched in her calendar and I'm sure she won't forget them. She's quietly with me, her hand on my shoulder when we see a stroller, a butterfly, a new pregnancy announcement. Sometimes she is there waiting for me before I even realize why.

"Welcome to your third trimester!" my email greeted me this morning. I thought I had unsubscribed from them all, but this one snuck through. An unpleasant reminder of what I already knew: Today should have been a milestone.

I took a moment to let it sink in when I felt her hand on my shoulder. Once you get to know her, Grief can be a really good friend.

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Life

I check my phone. It's 3 am. I wrench myself from bed and zombie-walk into my screaming son's room. Please just let him go back to sleep quickly. I'm so exhausted. I see my 9-month-old son crying and reaching out for me. I immediately pick him up and plop down in the rocking chair feeling discouraged and depleted.

I stare exhaustedly at the wall, contemplating what I should be doing right now.

Should I let him cry it out? Should I give him his stuffed bunny so that he can comfort himself? He should know how to self soothe, right?

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I definitely should not be picking him up out of his crib.

I definitely should not be nursing him back to sleep. That is definitely NOT what I am supposed to be doing. (*I know this because I've read about 8,000 articles and a dozen or so books saying just that).

But it's what he wants, and I'm tired. It's what my heart wants, regardless of what the "experts" say I should do. I feel like a failure for giving in. The books say to be firm—he's fine; he's just crying; he's being lazy because he knows I'll swoop in and comfort him back to sleep.

I should be able to treat him like an appliance—follow the instructions without input from my heart. Right? Maybe I can redeem myself by putting him back "drowsy but awake." Yeah, right.

I'll just have to start this whole process over again when he goes from "drowsy but awake" to "wide-eyed and screeching."

In the midst of the mental ping-pong between my head and my heart, a thought suddenly and forcefully rushes in—you're missing it.

I look down into the face of my infant son. His big teary eyes are locked on mine. He smiles, letting a little dribble of milk out of the corner of his smirk. This is what I'm missing. These moments—loving and being loved despite the crippling exhaustion of nursing throughout the night for the last nine months, these moments of real connection, of being a mother.

I'm missing the joy in motherhood under a dark cloud of shoulds. I can't see the good because I'm so focused on the bad.

And just as I am reveling in this epiphany, a chubby little hand reaches up. I watch his hand coming and think, This can't get any better! This sweet child is going to lovingly stroke my cheek! But, it turns out to be so much better than that. He literally slaps me in the face and giggles, delivering humor and lightness as only a child can.

Life is not as serious as I make it out to be most of the time. I've learned this from my children. I prayed that night that my child would go back to bed. I prayed that he would do what he was supposed to, or that I could do what I was supposed to (according to whichever expert I was abiding that week). But all I'm really supposed to do is show up and trust my heart without trying to fix it all, ALL the time.

Life isn't perfect. Otherwise, we wouldn't have moments like these at 3 am that crack us open and lay bare what really matters.

My mantra now is radical acceptance.

It's radical because, for me, it means defiantly and unequivocally accepting what my anxious mind tells me is unacceptable—the messy, the imperfect, the difficult.

It is a radical act of rebellion against the mind and its need to control and fix.

It is choosing to trust my heart and seeing through that lens rather than the broken lens of my mind.

It is seeing the good, the joy, the love, the humor, rather than what is broken and what is wrong.

It is radical for me to look at my life in all its messy splendor and not try to fix, change, or be perfect.

That is a radical act, I assure you, and my mind coils up in a panic every time.

But the moment I overcome that initial coiling and clinching and embrace simple acceptance, the fear and doubt are vacuumed up, and the joy inevitably rushes in. Little miracles, every time. Radical acceptance.

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Life

Positive parenting has become quite the buzz word these days, but what does it really mean? And more importantly, does it work?

At first glance, positive parenting sounds like parenting without consequences for bad behavior. Contrary to what many may think, positive parenting doesn't mean you respond with "I love you" when your 3-year-old hits you.

Positive parenting is not a vague concept of being nice to our children when they don't deserve it. It's a parenting philosophy and strategic method based on the idea that our relationship with our children is the most important thing, and that we can help children develop self-discipline.

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To be clear, positive parenting is not permissive parenting, which is parenting with high responsiveness and low demandingness. With positive parenting, there is a focus on discipline, and the goal is to raise a person who follows the rules and respects others, not because of fear, but because it's the right thing to do.

Here are some ways to help your child develop discipline, while being a positive parent:

1. Set boundaries

Having boundaries in our relationship with our children is key to being successful in positive parenting. Having, and enforcing, boundaries allows us to remain patient and calm because we feel respected and that our needs in the relationship are being met.

A good way to know when you need to establish a new boundary is when you are feeling exasperated, impatient or angry by a recurring behavior or situation.

Do you dread dinner time because your child insists on sitting on your lap and you can't eat? If so, establish a rule that everyone sits in their own chair for meals. You can snuggle after dinner.

Do you feel resentful because your child begs you to play dolls first thing in the morning every day when your eyes aren't even open yet?

Establish a rule that you get to sit and drink coffee for 10 minutes before you're available to play. Will your child complain? Probably. But they will also begin to learn that you have needs too.

You will be a better parent if your own needs are being met and your child will see a wonderful example of how to advocate for their own needs in a relationship.

2. Build connection to gain cooperation

Do you remember having a substitute teacher as a kid? Did anyone listen to them? Probably not. Children need to feel a connection to an adult to listen to them. This is a good thing—you don't want your child listening to any random stranger who tells them to do something.

But it also means your child is more likely to listen to you when they feel connected to you. This is the problem with punishment. It puts you at odds with your child, diminishing your connection and making it less likely your child will do what you ask.

If your child is going through a rough patch with behavior, try to build in a little extra one on one time to connect. This does not need to be a long stretch of time, but it does need to be frequent and focused. Even 15 minutes a day of dedicated, phone-free, time with your child can make your connection stronger than ever.

3. Be firm, but loving

So much of positive parenting is in the tone. You can be firm and hold your children to high expectations, while still being loving.

Decide what rules are important to you, clearly communicate them to your child, and be consistent with enforcing those rules. Being a positive parent does not mean letting your child walk all over you. It does mean trying to maintain a calm, loving tone when your child needs reminders about the rules.

4. Avoid shaming

"You're 6 years old, don't act like a baby!"

"Your room is disgusting, go clean it up."

"Why can't you ever listen? It's not that hard!"

Have you said those words? These phrases all have a shaming effect, making children feel bad about themselves. This naturally has a negative impact on a child's self-esteem, but it is also not effective because it reinforces a child's identity as someone who behaves a certain way.

If your child is always told they're acting like a baby, they will absorb this and behave that way even more. If you refer to them as a bully, they will think of themselves that way and act accordingly. Try to comment on your child's behavior, letting them know when it's inappropriate, without inducing feelings of shame.

5. Try natural consequences

Punishing your child makes you the enemy and can often be confusing if the punishment is unrelated to the offense. Instead of punishment, try allowing the natural consequences of their actions to unfold.

For example, if you ask your toddler to put on their rain boots and they refuse, the natural consequence is that their feet will get wet outside. They will be far more likely to acquiesce next time it's time to put on boots than if you respond with a time out when they say, "no!" to rain boots.

6. Use logical consequences

While natural consequences are ideal because they don't put you in opposition with your child, there is not always a convenient, short-term natural consequence.

For example, it might be important to you that your child puts all of their Legos away every day so that you don't step on them (ouch!).

The eventual long-term natural consequence would be that some Legos might get lost if they're not put away every day. This could take weeks or months to occur and your feet might not be able to take that.

In this type of situation, try to think of a related consequence that makes sense, and execute it without anger. The consequence might be that if you step on a Lego, you're going to put it away in the garage instead of back in your child's Lego bin.

7. Use positive reinforcement

Did your child remember to put their shoes away all by themselves? Did they help their sister when she was frustrated with her homework? Let them know that you noticed!

It's easy to comment on bad behavior, but just smile to yourself when your child does something beautiful. Make sure they get more attention for good behavior than for bad.

This doesn't mean you need a lavish reward system—just tell them what you saw. Say something like, "I noticed you put your shoes away all by yourself. That shows real responsibility!" Or, "I saw you help your sister. You really care about other people."

In addition to letting them know you noticed, this kind of praise helps your child maintain a positive self-identity that they will want to live up to.

8. Model respect

Children copy what we do. If we want them to be respectful to others, we have to be respectful toward them.

If you want your child to say "please," say "please" to them.

If you want them to wait until you're available instead of interrupting you, wait until they get to a stopping point in their play before asking them to do something.

If you want them to be kind and gentle with their siblings, be kind and gentle with them.

It can be hard to put into practice in our busy, frazzled lives, but children absorb everything around them, and this definitely includes how we treat them.

9. Strive for empathy

It can often seem like our children are misbehaving just to make our lives harder. Why can't they just follow the rules at the park so you can all have a nice time?

There is always a reason for misbehavior though, whether it's as simple as a hungry or tired child, or more complicated like difficulties at school.

If you can understand the reason behind the misbehavior, it will be so much easier to find empathy for your child and respond with kindness. If you can't figure out the reason, just know that there is one. Your child loves you more than anything and wants to please you, so there is a reason if they are acting out.

10. Use time-in, not time-out

The goal of positive parenting is to build and maintain your relationship with your child, while also raising a person who will do good in the world.

Time-out sends the message that we can't deal with our child's behavior, that we don't want to see the part of them that is loud and angry and messy. It pushes you apart.

Time-in, or spending time being present with your child, brings you closer together. It recognizes that what all children need is to feel loved and accepted by their parents, no matter what their behavior looks like that day.

Time-in is not always a pleasant thing. It's not all hugs and painting rainbows together.

It may look like your child crying or throwing a tantrum next to you because you're holding the line on a boundary. It may look like you explaining the importance of the safety rules you have in place and why you had to leave the park early.

Time-in doesn't mean that everyone is always smiling and happy, but it does mean that everyone feels loved, that your child gets the message that you will always be there and can handle anything they throw your way.

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Learn + Play

Disney+, the new streaming platform from Disney, is all set to launch next month (November 12, to be exact) and their newly announced lineup does not disappoint.

Disney rolled out a list of the TV shows and movies we can expect to find on the platform in one epic Twitter thread. Offerings are a mix of original programming and existing options from Marvel, Pixar and more.

The list of options were released in chronological order, so the first program on the lineup is Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, which originally released in 1937. "It. Is. Time. From Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs to The Mandalorian, check out basically everything coming to #DisneyPlus in the U.S. on November 12," a tweet from Disney+'s account reads.

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The lineup also includes classics like Pinocchio, Bambi and Fantasia. While switcheroo films like The Parent Trap and Freaky Friday were revived during many of our childhoods, the platform will offer up the original versions of both movies. And Disney princess tales like Cinderella, The Little Mermaid and Beauty and the Beast appear in the lineup as well.

Are you more TV show fan than movie buff? If so, you can binge shows like Boy Meets World and Smart Guy (you know you loved these during your childhood!). And not to worry: There's plenty of original programming to fall in love with as well—most notably, fresh takes on Lizzie McGuire and High School Musical.

Naturally, Twitter users are having a field day with this thread. One user added that we are "old enough to remember when Disney's home video strategy was to threaten consumers that their movies would be put away in a vault and if you didn't buy them RIGHT NOW you might never get to see them again."

Are you as excited about this as we are? We LOVE the thought of introducing our little ones to our nostalgic favorites while discovering some new amazing programming in the process!

Here's a comprehensive list of movies + shows you can stream on Disney+:

  1. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)
  2. Pinocchio (1940)
  3. Swiss Family Robinson (1940)
  4. Fantasia (1940)
  5. The Reluctant Dragon (1941)
  6. Dumbo (1941)
  7. The Three Caballeros (1945)
  8. Miracle on 34th Street (1947)
  9. Fun and Fancy Free (1947)
  10. Melody Time (1948)
  11. The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949)
  12. Cinderella (1950)
  13. Treasure Island (1950)
  14. Alice in Wonderland (1951)
  15. The Story of Robin Hood and His Merrie Men (1952)
  16. Peter Pan (1953)
  17. The Living Desert (1953)
  18. The Vanishing Prairie (1954)
  19. 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea (1954)
  20. Davy Crockett, King of the Wild Frontier (1955)
  21. Lady and the Tramp (1955)
  22. The African Lion (1955)
  23. Davy Crockett and the River Pirates (1956)
  24. Perri (1957)
  25. Old Yeller (1957)
  26. White Wilderness (1958)
  27. The Sign of Zorro (1958)
  28. Sleeping Beauty (1959)
  29. The Shaggy Dog (1959)
  30. Darby O'Gill and the Little People (1959)
  31. 101 Dalmatians (1961)
  32. The Absent-Minded Professor (1961)
  33. The Parent Trap (1961)
  34. Greyfriars Bobby (1961)
  35. Babes in Toyland (1961)
  36. The Prince and the Pauper (1962)
  37. Almost Angels (1962)
  38. The Incredible Journey (1963)
  39. The Sword in the Stone (1963)
  40. Mary Poppins (1964)
  41. Emil and the Detectives (1964)
  42. Those Calloways (1965)
  43. The Sound of Music (1965)
  44. That Darn Cat! (1965)
  45. The Ugly Dachshund (1966)
  46. The Adventures of Bullwhip Griffin (1967)
  47. The Jungle Book (1967)
  48. Blackbeard's Ghost (1968)
  49. The Love Bug (1969)
  50. Blackbeard's Ghost (1968)
  51. The Love Bug (1969)
  52. The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes (1969)
  53. The Aristocats (1970)
  54. The Barefoot Executive (1971)
  55. The Million Dollar Duck (1971)
  56. Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971)
  57. Justin Morgan Had a Horse (1972)
  58. The Biscuit Eater (1972)
  59. Snowball Express (1972)
  60. Robin Hood (1973)
  61. Herbie Rides Again (1974)
  62. The Bears and I (1974)
  63. The Castaway Cowboy (1974)
  64. The Strongest Man in the World (1975)
  65. Escape to Witch Mountain (1975)
  66. The Apple Dumpling Gang (1975)
  67. Gus (1976)
  68. Treasure of Matecumbe (1976)
  69. The Shaggy D.A. (1976)
  70. Freaky Friday (1977)
  71. The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977)
  72. Star Wars: A New Hope (1977)
  73. The Rescuers (1977)
  74. Herbie Goes to Monte Carlo (1977)
  75. Pete's Dragon (1977)
  76. Candleshoe (1977)
  77. Return From Witch Mountain (1978)
  78. The Cat From Outer Space (1978)
  79. The Muppet Movie (1979)
  80. The Apple Dumpling Gang Rides Again (1979)
  81. Unidentified Flying Oddball (1979)
  82. Spider-Woman (1979)
  83. The Black Hole (1979)
  84. Sultan and the Rock Star (1980)
  85. Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back (1980)
  86. Herbie Goes Bananas (1980)
  87. The Ghosts of Buxley Hall (1980)
  88. Amy (1981)
  89. The Great Muppet Caper (1981)
  90. The Fox and the Hound (1981)
  91. Spider-Man – Series (1981)
  92. Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends (1981)
  93. TRON (1982)
  94. Star Wars: Return of the Jedi (1983)
  95. Return to Oz (1985)
  96. The Black Cauldron (1985)
  97. Adventures of the Gummi Bears (1985)
  98. The Journey of Natty Gann (1985)
  99. One Magic Christmas (1985)
  100. Mr. Boogedy (1986)
  101. Fuzzbucket (1986)
  102. Casebusters (1986)
  103. The Great Mouse Detective (1986)
  104. Flight of the Navigator (1986)
  105. The Christmas Star (1986)
  106. Benji the Hunted (1987)
  107. DuckTales (1987)
  108. Three Men and a Baby (1987)
  109. The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1988)
  110. Willow (1988)
  111. Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988)
  112. Oliver & Company (1988)
  113. Chip 'n' Dale: Rescue Rangers (1989)
  114. Honey, I Shrunk the Kids (1989)
  115. Turner & Hooch (1989)
  116. Cheetah (1989)
  117. The Little Mermaid (1989)
  118. The Simpsons (1989)
  119. Ducktales: The Movie, Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990)
  120. TaleSpin (1990)
  121. The Rescuers Down Under (1990)
  122. Three Men and a Little Lady (1990)
  123. White Fang (1991)
  124. Shipwrecked (1991)
  125. The Rocketeer (1991)
  126. Darkwing Duck (1991)
  127. Beauty and the Beast (1991)
  128. Newsies (1992)
  129. Sister Act (1992)
  130. Honey, I Blew Up the Kid (1992)
  131. Goof Troop (1992)
  132. The Little Mermaid – Series (1992)
  133. X-Men – Series (1992)
  134. Aladdin (1992)
  135. The Muppet Christmas Carol (1992)
  136. The Adventures of Huck Finn (1993)
  137. The Sandlot (1993)
  138. Life With Mikey (1993)
  139. Rookie of the Year (1993)
  140. Hocus Pocus (1993)
  141. Bonkers (1993)
  142. Boy Meets World (1993)
  143. The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993)
  144. The Three Musketeers (1993)
  145. Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit (1993)
  146. Iron Will (1994)
  147. Blank Check (1994)
  148. Thumbelina (1994)
  149. The Return of Jafar (1994)
  150. The Lion King (1994)
  151. Camp Nowhere (1994)
  152. Iron Man – Series (1994)
  153. Fantastic Four (1994)
  154. Gargoyles (1994)
  155. The Santa Clause (1994)
  156. Spider-Man – Series (1994)
  157. Heavyweights (1995)
  158. Tall Tale (1995)
  159. A Goofy Movie (1995)
  160. While You Were Sleeping (1995)
  161. Pocahontas (1995)
  162. Operation Dumbo Drop (1995)
  163. A Kid in King Arthur's Court (1995)
  164. Timon & Pumbaa (1995)
  165. Frank and Ollie (1995)
  166. Toy Story (1995)
  167. Tom and Huck (1995)
  168. Muppet Treasure Island (1996)
  169. James and the Giant Peach (1996)
  170. The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996)
  171. Kazaam (1996)
  172. Jack (1996)
  173. Aladdin and the King of Thieves (1996)
  174. First Kid (1996)
  175. Quack Pack (1996)
  176. Mighty Ducks – Series (1996)
  177. The Incredible Hulk – Series (1996)
  178. 101 Dalmatians (1996)
  179. That Darn Cat (1997)
  180. Jungle 2 Jungle (1997)
  181. Honey, We Shrunk Ourselves (1997)
  182. Smart Guy (1997)
  183. The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue (1997)
  184. Hercules (1997)
  185. Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin (1997)
  186. Recess (1997)
  187. Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas (1997)
  188. Flubber (1997)
  189. Ruby Bridges (1998)
  190. Silver Surfer (1998)
  191. Belle's Magical World (1998)
  192. Meet the Deedles (1998)
  193. Miracle at Midnight (1998)
  194. The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars (1998)
  195. Mulan (1998)
  196. You Lucky Dog (1998)
  197. The Parent Trap (1998)
  198. Pocahontas II: Journey to a New World (1998)
  199. Brink! (1998)
  200. Hercules – Series (1998)
  201. The Jungle Book: Mowgli's Story (1998)
  202. Out of the Box (1998)
  203. Halloweentown (1998)
  204. The Lion King II: Simba's Pride (1998)
  205. Richie Rich's Christmas Wish (1998)
  206. I'll Be Home for Christmas (1998)
  207. A Bug's Life (1998)
  208. Mighty Joe Young (1998)
  209. So Weird (1999)
  210. Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century (1999)
  211. My Favorite Martian (1999)
  212. Doug's 1st Movie (1999)
  213. 10 Things I Hate About You (1999)
  214. Can of Worms (1999)
  215. The Thirteenth Year (1999)
  216. Star Wars: The Phantom Menace (1999)
  217. Smart House (1999)
  218. Inspector Gadget (1999)
  219. Johnny Tsunami (1999)
  220. Genius (1999)
  221. Spider-Man Unlimited – Series (1999)
  222. Don't Look Under the Bed (1999)
  223. The Avengers: United They Stand (1999)
  224. Annie (1999)
  225. Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas (1999)
  226. Horse Sense (1999)
  227. Toy Story 2 (1999)
  228. Fantasia 2000 (2000)
  229. Up, Up and Away (2000)
  230. The Color of Friendship (2000)
  231. The Tigger Movie (2000)
  232. An Extremely Goofy Movie (2000)
  233. Whispers: An Elephant's Tale (2000)
  234. Alley Cats Strike (2000)
  235. Rip Girls (2000)
  236. Miracle in Lane 2 (2000)
  237. Dinosaur (2000)
  238. Stepsister From Planet Weird (2000)
  239. Even Stevens (2000)
  240. The Kid (2000)
  241. Ready to Run (2000)
  242. Quints (2000)
  243. The Other Me (2000)
  244. The Little Mermaid II: Return to the Sea (2000)
  245. Remember the Titans (2000)
  246. Mom's Got a Date With a Vampire (2000)
  247. X-Men: Evolution – Series (2000)
  248. Phantom of the Megaplex (2000)
  249. 102 Dalmatians (2000)
  250. The Ultimate Christmas Present (2000)
  251. The Emperor's New Groove (2000)
  252. Zenon: The Zequel (2001)
  253. Lizzie McGuire (2001)
  254. The Book of Pooh (2001)
  255. Recess: School's Out (2001)
  256. Motocrossed (2001)
  257. Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure (2001)
  258. The Luck of the Irish (2001)
  259. Hounded (2001)
  260. Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001)
  261. The Jennie Project (2001)
  262. The Princess Diaries (2001)
  263. Jumping Ship (2001)
  264. The Poof Point (2001)
  265. Halloweentown II: Kalabar's Revenge (2001)
  266. Monsters, Inc. (2001)
  267. 'Twas the Night (2001)
  268. Three Days (2001)
  269. Snow Dogs (2002)
  270. Double Teamed (2002)
  271. Return to Never Land (2002)
  272. Cinderella II: Dreams Come True (2002)
  273. Cadet Kelly (2002)
  274. The Hunchback of Notre Dame II (2002)
  275. Tru Confessions (2002)
  276. The Rookie (2002)
  277. Star Wars: Attack of the Clones (2002)
  278. Kim Possible (2002)
  279. Lilo & Stitch (2002)
  280. Get a Clue (2002)
  281. Tarzan & Jane (2002)
  282. The Country Bears (2002)
  283. Gotta Kick It Up! (2002)
  284. A Ring of Endless Light (2002)
  285. The Scream Team (2002)
  286. Tuck Everlasting (2002)
  287. The Santa Clause 2 (2002)
  288. Winnie the Pooh: A Very Merry Pooh Year (2002)
  289. Treasure Planet (2002)
  290. You Wish! (2003)
  291. That's So Raven (2003)
  292. 101 Dalmatians II: Patch's London Adventure (2003)
  293. The Jungle Book 2 (2003)
  294. Inspector Gadget 2 (2003)
  295. Piglet's Big Movie (2003)
  296. Right on Track (2003)
  297. The Lizzie McGuire Movie (2003)
  298. Atlantis: Milo's Return (2003)
  299. Finding Nemo (2003)
  300. The Even Stevens Movie (2003)
  301. Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003)
  302. Eddie's Million Dollar Cook-Off (2003)
  303. Freaky Friday (2003)
  304. The Cheetah Girls (2003)
  305. Stitch! The Movie (2003)
  306. Deep Blue (2003)
  307. Lilo & Stitch: The Series (2003)
  308. Brother Bear (2003)
  309. Full-Court Miracle (2003)
  310. The Haunted Mansion (2003)
  311. Recess: All Growed Down (2003)
  312. Recess: Taking the 5th Grade (2003)
  313. The Young Black Stallion (2003)
  314. Pixel Perfect (2004)
  315. Teacher's Pet (2004)
  316. Miracle (2004)
  317. The Lion King 1½ (2004)
  318. Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen (2004)
  319. Winnie the Pooh: Springtime With Roo (2004)
  320. Going to the Mat (2004)
  321. Home on the Range (2004)
  322. Sacred Planet (2004)
  323. Zenon: Z3 (2004)
  324. Phil of the Future (2004)
  325. America's Heart and Soul (2004)
  326. Stuck in the Suburbs (2004)
  327. Tiger Cruise (2004)
  328. The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement (2004)
  329. Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers (2004)
  330. Empire of Dreams: The Story of the Star Wars Trilogy (2004)
  331. Halloweentown High (2004)
  332. The Incredibles (2004)
  333. Mickey's Twice Upon a Christmas (2004)
  334. Now You See It… (2005)
  335. Aliens of the Deep (2005)
  336. Mulan II (2005)
  337. Pooh's Heffalump Movie (2005)
  338. The Pacifier (2005)
  339. Millions (2005)
  340. Buffalo Dreams (2005)
  341. Ice Princess (2005)
  342. The Suite Life of Zack & Cody (2005)
  343. Kim Possible Movie: So the Drama (2005)
  344. How Dogs Got Their Shapes (2005)
  345. Star Wars: Revenge of the Sith (2005)
  346. Go Figure (2005)
  347. Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005)
  348. Life Is Ruff (2005)
  349. Valiant (2005)
  350. The Proud Family Movie (2005)
  351. Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch (2005)
  352. The Greatest Game Ever Played (2005)
  353. Little Einsteins (2005)
  354. Twitches (2005)
  355. Chicken Little (2005)
  356. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (2005)
  357. Once Upon a Mattress (2005)
  358. Kronk's New Groove (2005)
  359. High School Musical (2006)
  360. Roving Mars (2006)
  361. The Emperor's New School (2006)
  362. Bambi II (2006)
  363. Eight Below (2006)
  364. The Shaggy Dog (2006)
  365. Cow Belles (2006)
  366. Hannah Montana (2006)
  367. The Wild (2006)
  368. Mickey Mouse Clubhouse (2006)
  369. Cars (2006)
  370. Wendy Wu: Homecoming Warrior (2006)
  371. Garfield: A Tail of Two Kitties (2006)
  372. Leroy & Stitch (2006)
  373. Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest (2006)
  374. Read It and Weep (2006)
  375. The Replacements (2006)
  376. Invincible (2006)
  377. The Cheetah Girls 2 (2006)
  378. Flicka (2006)
  379. The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause (2006)
  380. The Fox and the Hound 2 (2006)
  381. Jump In! (2007)
  382. Cinderella III: A Twist in Time (2007)
  383. Meet the Robinsons (2007)
  384. Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (2007)
  385. My Friends Tigger & Pooh (2007)
  386. Johnny Kapahala: Back on Board (2007)
  387. The Secret of the Magic Gourd (2007)
  388. Ratatouille (2007)
  389. High School Musical 2 (2007)
  390. Phineas and Ferb (2007)
  391. Dog Whisperer With Cesar Millan (2007)
  392. The Game Plan (2007)
  393. Twitches Too (2007)
  394. Wizards Of Waverly Place (2007)
  395. Dan in Real Life (2007)
  396. Snowglobe (2007)
  397. National Treasure: Book of Secrets (2007)
  398. Minutemen (2008)
  399. Hannah Montana and Miley Cyrus: Best of Both Worlds Concert (2008)
  400. College Road Trip (2008)
  401. Iron Man (2008)
  402. The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian (2008)
  403. Stonehenge Decoded: Secrets Revealed (2008)
  404. Camp Rock (2008)
  405. WALL•E (2008)
  406. Star Wars: The Clone Wars (2008)
  407. The Cheetah Girls: One World (2008)
  408. The Little Mermaid: Ariel's Beginning (2008)
  409. The Suite Life on Deck (2008)
  410. Star Wars: The Clone Wars – Series (2008)
  411. High School Musical 3: Senior Year (2008)
  412. Tinker Bell (2008)
  413. Bolt (2008)
  414. Iron Man: Armored Adventures (2008)
  415. The Crimson Wing: Mystery of the Flamingos (2008)
  416. Wolverine and the X-Men (2009)
  417. Dadnapped (2009)
  418. Jonas Brothers: The 3D Concert Experience (2009)
  419. Kingdom of the Blue Whale (2009)
  420. Hannah Montana: The Movie (2009)
  421. Hatching Pete (2009)
  422. JONAS (2009)
  423. Trail of the Panda (2009)
  424. Easter Island Unsolved (2009)
  425. Princess Protection Program (2009)
  426. Wizards of Waverly Place: The Movie (2009)
  427. Bizarre Dinosaurs (2009)
  428. Tinker Bell and the Lost Treasure (2009)
  429. The Princess and the Frog (2009)
  430. Skyrunners (2009)
  431. Starstruck (2010)
  432. Alice in Wonderland (2010)
  433. Diary of a Wimpy Kid (2010)
  434. Waking Sleeping Beauty (2010)
  435. Good Luck Charlie (2010)
  436. Toy Story 3 (2010)
  437. Den Brother (2010)
  438. Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam (2010)
  439. Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue (2010)
  440. Journey to Shark Eden (2010)
  441. Secretariat (2010)
  442. The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes (2010)
  443. Great Migrations (2010)
  444. Shake It Up (2010)
  445. Avalon High (2010)
  446. Tangled (2010)
  447. TRON: Legacy (2010)
  448. Jake and the Never Land Pirates (2011)
  449. Wings of Life (Feature) (2011)
  450. The Suite Life Movie (2011)
  451. Lemonade Mouth (2011)
  452. African Cats (2011)
  453. Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011)
  454. Sharpay's Fabulous Adventure (2011)
  455. Kickin' It (2011)
  456. Cars 2 (2011)
  457. Winnie the Pooh (2011)
  458. Phineas and Ferb the Movie: Across the 2nd Dimension (2011)
  459. Teen Spirit (2011)
  460. Jessie (2011)
  461. Brain Games (2011)
  462. The Incredible Dr. Pol (2011)
  463. Geek Charming (2011)
  464. The Muppets (2011)
  465. Good Luck Charlie, It's Christmas! (2011)
  466. 12 Dates of Christmas (2011)
  467. Frenemies (2012)
  468. Lab Rats (2012)
  469. Ultimate Spider-Man (2012)
  470. Chimpanzee (2012)
  471. Violetta (2012)
  472. TRON: Uprising (2012)
  473. Let It Shine (2012)
  474. Gravity Falls (2012)
  475. Brave (2012)
  476. Secrets of the King Cobra (2012)
  477. Crash & Bernstein (2012)
  478. Girl vs. Monster (2012)
  479. Secret of the Wings (2012)
  480. Wreck-It Ralph (2012)
  481. Santa Paws 2: The Santa Pups (2012)
  482. Winged Seduction: Birds of Paradise (2012)
  483. The Mistle-Tones (2012)
  484. The Wizards Return: Alex vs. Alex (2013)
  485. Iron Man 3 (2013)
  486. Life Below Zero (2013)
  487. Avengers Assemble (2013)
  488. Monsters University (2013)
  489. Teen Beach Movie (2013)
  490. Hulk and the Agents of S.M.A.S.H. (2013)
  491. Super Buddies (2013)
  492. Sharks of Lost Island (2013)
  493. Thor: The Dark World (2013)
  494. Frozen (2013)
  495. Saving Mr. Banks (2013)
  496. Miracle Landing on the Hudson (2014)
  497. Cloud 9 (2014)
  498. Marvel Studios: Assembling a Universe (2014)
  499. Muppets Most Wanted (2014)
  500. Dr. Oakley, Yukon Vet (2014)
  501. Bears (2014)
  502. Zapped (2014)
  503. Girl Meets World (2014)
  504. Guardians of the Galaxy (2014)
  505. How to Build a Better Boy (2014)
  506. Star Wars Rebels (2014)
  507. Dr. K's Exotic Animal ER (2014)
  508. The Evermoor Chronicles (2014)
  509. Big Hero 6 (2014)
  510. LEGO Star Wars: The New Yoda Chronicles (2014)
  511. Bad Hair Day (2015)
  512. Monkey Kingdom (2015)
  513. Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015)
  514. Inside Out (2015)
  515. Teen Beach Movie 2 (2015)
  516. Best Friends Whenever (2015)
  517. Lego Star Wars: Droid Tales (2015)
  518. Ant-Man (2015)
  519. Descendants (2015)
  520. Guardians of the Galaxy – Series (2015)
  521. PJ Masks (2015)
  522. The Muppets – Series (2015)
  523. Invisible Sister (2015)
  524. The Lion Guard (2015)
  525. The Good Dinosaur (2015)
  526. Wild Yellowstone (2015)
  527. Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015)
  528. The Finest Hours (2016)
  529. Stuck in the Middle (2016)
  530. Lab Rats: Elite Force (2016)
  531. Zootopia (2016)
  532. Ice Age: The Great Egg-Scapade (2016)
  533. World's Greatest Dogs (2016)
  534. Adventures in Babysitting (2016)
  535. Finding Dory (2016)
  536. LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures (2016)
  537. Bizaardvark (2016)
  538. The BFG (2016)
  539. Elena of Avalor (2016)
  540. Pete's Dragon (2016)
  541. Queen of Katwe (2016)
  542. Milo Murphy's Law (2016)
  543. The Swap (2016)
  544. Expedition Mars: Spirit & Opportunity (2016)
  545. Moana (2016)
  546. Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (2016)
  547. Before the Flood (2016)
  548. Sea of Hope: America's Underwater Treasures (2017)
  549. Mickey and the Roadster Racers (2017)
  550. Atlantis Rising (2017)
  551. Newsies: The Broadway Musical (2017)
  552. Origins: The Journey of Humankind (2017)
  553. Tangled: Before Ever After (2017)
  554. Tangled: The Series (2017)
  555. Andi Mack (2017)
  556. Puppy Dog Pals (2017)
  557. Born in China (2017)
  558. Disney's Fairy Tale Weddings (2017)
  559. Cars 3 (2017)
  560. Earth Live (2017)
  561. Kingdom of the Apes: Battle Lines (2017)
  562. Descendants 2 (2017)
  563. Raven's Home (2017)
  564. Spider-Man – Series (2017)
  565. Diana: In Her Own Words (2017)
  566. Breaking2 (2017)
  567. Inhumans (2017)
  568. Vampirina (2017)
  569. Jane (2017)
  570. Big Hero 6: The Series (2017)
  571. Titanic: 20 Years Later With James Cameron (2017)
  572. Secrets of Christ's Tomb: Explorer Special (2017)
  573. Man Among Cheetahs (2017)
  574. Decorating Disney: Holiday Magic (2017)
  575. Planet of the Birds (2018)
  576. Zombies (2018)
  577. Giants of the Deep Blue (2018)
  578. Rocky Mountain Animal Rescue (2018)
  579. Muppet Babies (2018)
  580. Into the Okavango (2018)
  581. Drain the Oceans (2018)
  582. Legend of the Three Caballeros (2018)
  583. Big City Greens (2018)
  584. Bug Juice: My Adventures at Camp (2018)
  585. Freaky Friday (2018)
  586. Science Fair (2018)
  587. Free Solo (2018)
  588. Under The Sea: A Descendants Short Story (2018)
  589. Marvel Rising: Secret Warriors (2018)
  590. Star Wars Resistance (2018)
  591. Coop & Cami Ask the World (2018)
  592. LEGO Star Wars: All-Stars (2018)
  593. Mars: Inside SpaceX (2018)
  594. Mission to the Sun (2018)
  595. The Flood (2018)
  596. Life-Size 2 (2018)
  597. Tree Climbing Lions (2018)
  598. Paris to Pittsburgh (2018)
  599. Sydney to the Max (2019)
  600. Kim Possible (2019)
  601. Fast Layne (2019)
  602. Into the Grand Canyon (2019)
  603. Lost Treasures of the Maya (2019)
  604. The Lost Tomb of Alexander the Great (2019)
  605. Captain Marvel (2019)
  606. Dumbo (2019)
  607. Hostile Planet (2019)
  608. Amphibia (2019)
  609. Apollo: Missions to the Moon (2019)
  610. Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted (2019)
  611. Kingdom of the White Wolf (2019)
  612. Marvel's Hero Project (2019)
  613. One Day at Disney (2019)
  614. Encore! (2019)
  615. The World According to Jeff Goldblum (2019)
  616. Noelle (2019)
  617. High School Musical: The Musical: The Series (2019)
  618. Lady and the Tramp (2019)
  619. The Mandalorian (2019)

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